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20130104
20130112
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>> good morning, everyone. i am barbara arnwine, direct her for civil rights under law, which runs the election protection coalition. the election protection coalition was founded roughly right after the election debacle in 2000 florida and we've been operating election protection is a program ever since and really our first up ration was in 2001. we are composed of 150 nationalized state wide, local grassroots organizations that are supplemented by the resources of 200 law firms. this last election, we have paraded 28: centers. we had omicron operations in a rickety jurisdictions. we had 5300 vehicle volunteers and roughly 2300 grassroots volunteers. as you can imagine, i'm very grateful for the opportunity to comment on the recent 2012 election. the lawyers committee will be issuing for election protection in nature report this month. so in two weeks you should be able to ask our analysis based on the roughly 190,000 calls we received, the grassroots reports from these jurisdictions and everything else. our basic code inclusion may be different from what you heard in the first p
in the civil rights movement. others have been working in the movement since 1961. i.t. is about it now. he had not come to baker county to help get the movement started there. but once my father, who was a leader in the community with murder, that was one thing that brought everyone together, and they were ready when they came in to help us, the baker county movement. >> wow. what's the interesting part to me is in the book you really write about the way that the legacy impacts you. so you talk about the fact that when that happened, the black children lost father by friends found themselves living in this no man's land and we didn't get the chance to really feel the price of those young folks paid in order for us to be where we are. we know it intellectually, but we don't get to see that. and that is something that the book really does beautifully. >> we started the movement in june of 1965. in august of 1965, about 15 others and my sister decided to integrate the white schools. i can remember the first day. i had graduated and was going off to college in september. and we took them -- we tri
active as civil rights laws. so it influences private law. so there could be a market for privacy. so they come along and say we will make it easier for you. and then facebook had to modify things and so forth. so what i am suggesting is a type of touchstone. before i buy an iphone, i give consideration to all the security. anywhere you go on the web, when it's not protected -- if you think about things like that the people might hold as private. >> you do a lot of coverage around the intersection of technology. does this seem like a real step forward to you? can you talk about your reaction? >> well, i think it speaks to the problems at this point. a lot of judges interpret the law around these technologies and don't always understand the technology. many have found that there are expressions are under around her e-mail and law enforcement can only get that technological issue straightened out. many would say that it is upsetting. in terms of trying to apply everything -- i mean, the constitution is supposed to have businesses not be able to look at a facebook page when they are maki
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